The lawsuit alleges that ITT Educational’s bankruptcy and the closure of its 130-school chain could have been avoided or minimized if the board of directors had fulfilled its duties instead of focusing on keeping former CEO Kevin Modany happy.
Newly created WGU Advancement will raise funds to support the university’s mission and commitment to “reinvigorating the promise of higher education for all.”
Of Student Connections’ 58 employees in Indianapolis, 42 are expected to keep their jobs after the acquisition.
The major change this year is to replace the existing State Workforce Innovation Council with a new board that legislative leaders hope will be smaller and more nimble.
The school district’s decision to postpone planned ballot measures for $725 million raises questions about why leadership couldn’t get it right the first time.
Student-loan debt collectors accused of misleading borrowers would get more protection under a proposal from the Trump Administration.
Pushing the discussion to next year is likely to frustrate advocates in the business community who believe lawmakers have toiled long enough on the workforce development system, making incremental changes year after year.
Indiana lawmakers have a proposal to shuffle state money around to cover an $11.8 million shortfall in school funding that emerged late last year.
More than half of the students in Kenzie Academy’s first coding class—launching in January—will finance their education using income-share agreements, a concept that has been lauded by Purdue President Mitch Daniels.
Butler University’s College of Education plans to move into the main Christian Theological Seminary building in the 2018-2019 academic year.
The expansion is the second for the student loan giant in Indianapolis in less than two years.
The SEC broadly charges that two former ITT Educational Services executives concealed from investors the “extraordinary failure” of two off-balance-sheet student loan programs ITT helped set up in 2009 after the financial crisis shut down the market for traditional private education loans.
The Department of Education is considering only partially forgiving federal loans for students defrauded by for-profit colleges, according to department officials, abandoning the Obama administration's policy of erasing that debt.
Students who attended for-profit colleges were twice as likely or more to default on their loans than students who attended public educational institutions, according to a federal study published Wednesday.
Steve Braun says Inquidia Consulting was uniquely qualified to help create the state’s groundbreaking “Demand Driven Workforce System,” which will influence how millions of dollars in training and education money is spent.
Student loan giant Navient Corp., which has major operations in Fishers, has suffered a pair of courtroom defeats in its attempt to block government lawsuits alleging borrowers had been mistreated.
Democratic attorneys general from 18 states and the District of Columbia sued U.S. Education Secretary Betsy DeVos on Thursday over her decision to suspend rules that were meant to protect students from abuse by for-profit colleges.
Officials want to boost Indiana’s college attainment rate from 41 percent to 60 percent by 2025 and think targeting people who have shown an interest in school but never finished may be the fastest way to get there.
The agreement would allow Christian Theological Seminary to receive a 100-year lease to remain on its 40-acre campus.